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hour for you including this one by nasa. nasa is holding a day of remembrance 10 years after the space shuttle columbia tragedy. we have a live report coming up. certainly a day we really remember here on fox news. also some new concerns about the growing influence of al qaeda in one region of the world. which target is the terror group we'll tell you. plus a fight to keep the price of beer from going up. yes, our justice department is getting involved here. our legal panel will weigh in on the latest move to stop a major merger that could affect beer drinkers everywhere. jon: right now a frightening who stands situation in alabama. a 5-year-old boy spending a third full day in an underground bunker. hostage negotiators have been speaking to the man holding the boy through a ventilation pipe but the suspect shows no sign of giving up. we hear he has spent days in his underground bunker before. the lair is stocked with food, electricity and a television. the sheriff, pleading for patience. >> i could tell you that negotiators continue to communicate with the suspect and there's no reaso
is a major hang up in the space port's operations. adam howsley the of it in california, when nasa retired it's shuttles, it opened the door for this sort of thing, and it's now. >> nasa is opening up the doors, allowing everybody to work with them, a lot of it is still top secret, but they're allowing more and more companies and the prices are going down, and more dailytechnology, and it's all at it. >> regarding what nasa has to attract and offer to the private sector to come in and work with them, for whatever those reasons are, we don't really care. >> reporter: shep, we're talking about space hotels and orbits, and people can actually afford some of this stuff. >> shepard: how is california staying competitive in this race? >> reporter: well, they have 14 companies in mow havi and permission granted, you can come out here and try a couple of things. the virgin crew is it out here with some of their equipment and they have three warehouses out here, and a politician is pushing legislation. one company that we talked to is called x core. >> you can try new things, and it's always maintaine
of remembrance, nasa honoring the 7 astronauts who died on board space shuttle columbia 10 years ago today. >> it's important that we pause to remember and reflect we must do our very best to prevent something like that from ever happening again. too much is at stake. >> the shuttle descent grated over texas minutes before it was to land in florida killing the crew of six americans and israel's first astronaut. investigators later determined a chunk of foam insulation struck one of the wings damaging the system that protected it from the intense heat of reentry. family members paid tribute to the crew of apollo one and space shuttle challenger and other fellow nasa colleagues. steve harrigan live tonight at kennedy space center in florida. steve? >> shepard, a solemn day here at kennedy space center. 10 years ago the relatives of the seven astronauts on board the space shuttle columbia were right here waiting for its return. for some, 10 years later that grief is still fresh. >> anticipating a joyful homecoming of our crew, we were jolted in the viewing area into a nightmarish stroll of fear, unc
to go forward and make the new discoveries in a time when nasa is dealing with budget cuts. >> you know, to us, we grew up, most of us in our company grew up watching apollo and it is an incredible legacy it is the equiv live nasa like lewis and clark. our job to find the edge and our job to do the industrial stuff and provide transportation and go out and help create the propellant and the materials to build. we want them to go to mars and do the fun stuff. we'll do the work and heavy lifting. >> how difficult of a mission will it be to get the resources from the asteroid. >> it will take a long time. even if you are mining it is 10-15 years. we'll start with the fire flies which are the little probes about the size of three laptops and robably 2015 and follow them with dragon flies. you might be picking up a theme there. they will bring back 25-50 pound and 2020 we'll send out the harvesters and they will bring back large multiton and put them in thoshit of the moon and that way if it falls down it will fall on the moon. >> it is groundbreaking work that you are doing and we'll keep c
academy of science. national oceanic -- noah. nasa. the other side, heritage foundation. that is disingenuous. >> dana: we need an hour for this. >> bob: you have your scientists we got ours we have more. >> greg: no, you don't. >> bob: we, i think that we in the end the question is what do we hand off -- >> eric: your scientist funded by federal grants. >> greg: you have al gore only happy in other people's misery. he was glad to see a disaster. it meant he would have been vindicated though the disasters are not linked to global warming. though president obama thought wildfires were linked to this. >> bob: you said the oceans emit co2. according to the study i read -- guest >> greg: the oceans are warmer and create more warmth. you mention 2019 is hottest op record. that's 2% of the earth getting warmer. you have win. >> dana: i love this topic but je to go, because bob will get mad because we don't have time for his. john kerry confirmed to be the next secretary of state and will succeed hillary clinton who will be talking to greta tonight at 10:00 p.m. eastern. be sur
it is going to be, and if it hits us what kind of damage is it likely to do? >> well that's what nasa scientists are really going to be watching on this pass. next month on the 15th, this asteroid is going to swing just 17,000 miles away from earth at much lower than the navigation satellites and, that we use every day for tour phones and our gps. now it is not going to hit this time around, but such a close encounter of a rock this big, something like, 40 meters, meters wide, 50 meters wide, they haven't had this kind of a close encounter of a rock this size before. nasa will be watching it. scientists and astronomers will be tracking after it swings by to see how this close fly-by will change the orbit when it does come around again. martha: in your terms, these things happen, you know, every thousands of years, several thousands years. when was the last time something like this did actually make contact and what was the impact? >> well to give you some asteroid is about the same size as the rock that exploded over siberia in 1908. that event that leveled00 of square miles of land,
? some people might. we're going to tell you about it. >>brian: while you were asleep, nasa is embarking on a brand-new mission in space. the details next. [ male announcer ] when these come together, and these come together, one thing you can depend on is that these will come together. delicious and wholesome. some combinations were just meant to be. tomato soup from campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. two. three. my credit card rewards are easy to remember with the bankamericard cash rewards credit card. earn 1% cash back everywhere, every time. [ both ] 2% back on groceries. [ all ] 3% on gas. no hoops to jump through. i earn more cash back on the things i buy the most. [ woman ] it's as easy as... one! -two. -[ all ] three! [ male announcer ] the bankamericard cash rewards credit card. apply online or at a bank of america near you. and i was told to call my next of kin. at 33 years old, i was having a heart attack. now i'm on a bayer aspirin regimen. [ male announcer ] be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. i didn't know this could happen so young.
in florida. seven astronauts were killed minutes before they were set to arrive home. today nasa is honoring their memory and lives lost in previous missions in a day of remembrance. dr. steve harrigan is live at cape canaveral. >> a solemn day at the complex. a sense of remembering and sense of gratitude for those that gave their life in space exploration. three of the major tragedies in nasa occurring in different years but on in the same week beginning in 1967 with apollo one a fire claim the lives of three astronauts including gus grissom. then in 1986 the space shuttle challenger exploding after 73 seconds in flight. of course on board the challenger was the first teacher in space. it was later found that a faulty seal around a booster rocket was responsible for that crash. finally ten years ago today, this time it was the space shuttle columbia after a selling 16-day mission. that orbiter coming apart minutes away from home. some of the family members of the seven crew members here today to mark that with remembrance and gratitude trying to push the envelope. back to you. >> alisyn: i
. >> nasa marked three of the worst tragedies today. each occurring in the same winter week. in 1967, fire on the launch pad killed three astronauts on board apollo 1. including gus grisham, member of the original mercury program. in 1986, the shuttle acc challenger exploded killing all seven on board, including the first teacher in space. the tragedy witnessed by school children shook the nation. >> i know it's hard to understand that sometimes painful things like this happen. it's all part of the process of exploration and discovery. it's all part of taking a chance and expanding man's horizons. the future doesn't belong to the faint-hearted. it belongs to the brave. >> finally in 2003, minutes from landing, the space shuttle columbia broke apart on reentry, again killing all seven on board, israeli the first israeli to fly in space. it was later determined piece of foam broke off in launch and damaged a wing. causing the orbiter to break up in the reentry. those seven astronauts were mothers and father who left behind 12 children, among whole became fighter pilot, marine captain and sem
for private citizens are being planned as early as next year. they are teaming up with nasa taking advantage of the open playing field and shared technology. >> regardless whatever reasons nasa has to attract and offer an entree to the private sector to come in and work with them, whatever those reasons are we don't really care. all we know is that the opportunities are here. >> reporter: opportunities that include expanding space programs for other countries. as the industry grows, competition will undoubtedly drive costs down. that presents other problems such as health concerns and government regulations. >> right now the faa only has regulatory authority for launches and reentries of commercial spaceflight. they can't regulate currently on-orbit activities. >> reporter: no doubt that the demand is there. virgin galactic has 500 people booked with deposits of 20,000 each to go into orbit. >> thank you, everybody. >> reporter: we know nasa headquarters both in houston and in florida. the private space race is really all over thewith the span new mexico and here in mojave in california. the
left. >> brian: right. i'm just hoping that they somehow, nasa, worked out a thing to be able to talk to the monkey without moving the helmet off. >> steve: sure. they've invented so many things, tang, velcro. i'm sure they'll figure this. >> gretchen: our top story today is dangerous twisters and storms and they're tearing across the country. one person has died after a tree fell on a shed. new video showing power lines, traffic lights and trees downed, some homes destroyed. >> i built it out of poured concrete, block up or down solid with rebar and it or it all to piece. i can't imagine what could have hit it. >> gretchen: last night tornadoes tore through mississippi, missouri, and arkansas. mariano molina has been tracking the system. >> very unusual. this is more springtime weather. during the month of april, may or even into june, this is when we should be seeing some of this kind of severe weather. we've had over 200 reports of tornadoes, damaging wind gusts and large size hail. i want to show you why we're seeing this during the month of january. we're seeing extremely warm te
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)

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